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哥大2010年秋季学期人类学课程Syllabus:CHINESE STRATEGIES (Fall 2010)

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哥大人类学课程大纲:中国策略

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General Course Information:

ANTH V2020.001CHINESE STRATEGIES          
MW     01:10P-02:25P
HAMILTON HAL 503
                

Instructor Information

Drew Hopkins
Adjunct Assistant Professor of Anthropology
E-mail:dh125@columbia.edu
Office Hours: Mondays, 5:00-7:00 pm



PrerequisitesThere are no prerequisites for this course.Course ObjectivesThis course will provide a comprehensive general introduction to the cultural anthropology of late-imperial and contemporary China, addressing major elements of Chineseculturehistorically and in the present-day. The purpose of the course is to provide a basic understanding of a range of practices, in the domains of economic organization, commercial relations, state administration, kinship organization and popular religion.

The course approaches the study of Chinesecultureas a living assemblage of practices. In order to impart such an understanding, the course adopts a twofold approach. First, the institutions, conventions and practices in each domain that comes under study will be situated in the specific historical processes from which they emerged—the social and political-economic conditions in which each institution and practice was developed and deployed. This historical approach to the anthropology of China is informed by the conviction that cultural practices are most readily intelligible by situating them in the historical social and political-economic contexts in which they arose. Moreover, rather than offer mere descriptions of cultural practices, the course presents the institutions, ideas and practices in late-imperial China and the present-day as elements of effective strategy, which serve the particular interests of the villagers, officials, merchants, entrepreneurs and state authorities who devised them. In this way, the course provides students with an understanding of Chineseculture, not as an agglomeration of arcane or exotic ideas and institutions, but as a coherent and intelligible system of effective practice, constructed, elaborated and transformed in response to changing social and political-economic conditions.

The course is organized in two parts, each covering roughly one-half of the class sessions. The first half of the course is historical in focus, addressing state institutions and political-economic organization in the imperial and late-imperial period. The course begins with an introduction of foundational elements of Chinese philosophy, focussing on those schools and thinkers whose works were of greatest significance in shaping political and cultural institutions and practices. The course then proceeds to examine cultural practices in the late-imperial period (1368-1843), addressing key features of economic organization, commercial relations, kinship systems, popular religion and state administration. This historical inquiry, in turn, provides the necessary background and foundation to examine, in the second half of the course, the changes, adaptations, transformations and (apparent) continuities in cultural practices in the course of the revolutions of the 20th and 21st centuries. Through the study of changing conditions in rural and urban China, the course explores the ways in which the cultural conventions of the past have informed the strategies Chinese have devised in their negotiations with the global commercial economy and agents of state power.
Method of InstructionIn order to facilitate students' understanding of the cultural practices under examination, the professor makes use of a range of media. Virtually every lecture is supplemented with still and/or video images drawn from the professor's extensive ethnographic fieldwork in Taiwan and rural China and from historical and secondary sources. He also brings many artifacts he has collected from the Communist revolution, including land reform. documents from the 1950s, Maoist regalia from the Cultural Revolution and extensive materials concerning the remarkable revival of popular religious practices in rural China, an area of particular concern in the professor's ethnographic research.

The professor's ethnographic research also provides him a wealth of anecdotes to help bring the materials under discussion to life. This ethnographic experience is of particular benefit in cutting through the often confusing and contradictory accounts of elements of social life in present-day China, providing insights into such sensitive areas as villagers' tactics in negotiating the one-child policy, gender disparities in education and life choices, patterns and currents in rural to urban migration, the new challenges facing women and the subtleties of state-local relations.

The professor's lectures also are enriched by his experiences in print journalism and documentary filmmaking in China in the late 1980s and early 1990s. In particular, his extensive research into the 1989 protests in Tiananmen Square and his close acquaintance with many of the student leaders helps to convey the significance of these events, providing an immediacy and intensity unavailable in the assigned readings.
Method of EvaluationClass attendance is mandatory. Students are expected to complete all assigned readings prior to class and to arrive on time to each class session, prepared to contribute to class discussion. In order to promote participation, each student will be required to give a brief (5-10 minute) presentation to the class based upon his or her reading of one of the supplemental readings, to be determined in the early sessions of the course. In addition, there will be a midterm and a final examination, both of which will be take-home exams, comprised of essay questions.

The course grade will be determined by the grades on the student's class presentation (10 percent), the midterm (35 percent), the final exam (50 percent) and class attendance and participation (5 percent). Any student who misses more than two class sessions without legitimate reason (doctor's note or proof of family emergency) will lose one incremental point (e.g., an A- in lieu of an A, or a B+ in lieu of an A-) from his or her final grade.

In lieu of the final exam, advanced students may choose to produce a term paper addressing in greater depth one of the topics covered in the course. It is with this in mind that the professor will provide a large number of Supplemental Readings associated with each class session, thereby to provide a range of materials from which students preparing a term paper may draw.

Students must identify the source of any idea or passage they use in the essays they prepare for the midterm and final exams, providing references in accordance with the Chicago Manual of Style. or the MLA Handbook for Writers of Research Papers. Though either style. is acceptable, the style. the professor prefers is the modified Chicago style. conventionally used in anthropological texts, in which the cited text is indicated within the paper by identifying the author, the year of publication and the page number, e.g., (Cohen 1991: 128), (Evans 2003: 475). In addition, a full citation of all texts cited in your essays must be provided in a comprehensive bibliography on the final page of each exam. The citations in the bibliography should follow the style. used in the syllabus.
Class PresentationsEach student is required to prepare a presentation of five to ten minutes based on an independent reading of texts selected from among the "optional readings" indicated on the syllabus. The presentations should critically assess the selected reading(s), addressing the arguments in light of the themes of the course. In almost every case, the most effective approach will be to bring the reading into conversation with the main reading of the corresponding class session. Students should preface their comments with a brief summation of the selected reading, but the presentation must go beyond a mere summary. The point is not simply to summarize the reading(s), nor to provide a comprehensive discussion of all of the elements therein, but to deliver a commentary or critical review of the central themes of the reading(s). The presentations should be informed by other materials or themes in the course, presenting new or different views found in the selected reading(s), or the ways in which the reading(s) might enhance or challenge other readings in the course.

Students must select the optional reading(s) they wish to address by no later than Monday, 4 October. The presentation is to be made on the date of the class session to which the selected reading(s) correspond.
About the ProfessorThe course is taught by Drew Hopkins, who received his Ph.D. in Cultural Anthropology at Columbia University in 2008. His Ph.D. dissertation, based upon extensive archival research and two years of field work in a remote, mountainous region of Western Fujian province, in southeast China, is an historical ethnography that examines the challenges facing rural households in an impoverished paper-making region. In it, he addresses ethnic relations and commercial, kinship, and sacramental networks through which rural households in remote, inner-mountain settlements have negotiated radical political-economic shifts from the late-imperial period into the present-day. Hopkins' extensive education in Chinese philosophy began in his undergraduate work at the University of Colorado at Boulder. Subsequently, he spent two years studying classical Chinese and Chinese philosophy at National Taiwan University, in Taipei.

Prior to undertaking studies toward his Ph.D., Hopkins spent ten years working in documentary film addressing China's tumultuous reform. period and as a print journalist and editor dealing with topics ranging from contemporary China to issues of international human rights, environmental crises and popular political struggles.

In addition to the undergraduate and graduate courses he teaches at Columbia, Hopkins also teaches a number of courses in the Asian Studies Program at the City College of New York.

SESSION 1
WEDNESDAY, 8 SEPTEMBER
COURSE INTRODUCTION—STRATEGIES IN HISTORICAL PRACTICE
Recommended Readings:
HO PING-TI. 1976. "The Chinese Civilization: A Search for the Roots of Its Longevity." The Journal of Asian Studies 35(4): 547-554.
SCHOPPA, R. KEITH. 2008. East Asia: Identities & Change in the Modern World, 1700 to Present. Upper Saddle River, New Jersey: Pearson Education.
                      CHAPTER 1: "Basic Identities": 1-23.
SPENCE, JONATHAN D. 2005. "The Once & Future China: What of China's Past Could be a Harbinger for Its Future." Foireign Policy 146: 44-48.

SESSION 2
MONDAY, 13 SEPTEMBER
CONVERGENCES & DISJUNCTURES—ORIGINS OF CHINESE CIVILIZATION
Required Readings:
BODDE, DERK. 1961 (1981). "Myths of Ancient China." Essays on Chinese Civilization. Edited & Introduced by CHARLES LE BLANC & DOROTHY BOREI. Princeton: Princeton University Press: 45-84.
FAGAN, BRIAN. 1992. "Early Farming in China." People of the Earth:An Introduction to World Prehistory . New York: HarperCollinsRiver, New Jersey: Pearson Education: 362-368.
FAGAN, BRIAN. 1992. "Shang Civilization in East Asia." People of the Earth:An Introduction to World Prehistory . New York: HarperCollinsRiver, New Jersey: Pearson Education: 507-517.
Recommended Readings:
MURPHEY, RHOADS. 2007. East Asia: A New History. Fourth Edition. New York: Pearson Education.
                      CHAPTER 2: "BEGINNINGS IN CHINA & THE SHANG DYNASTY": 19-30.
ZHANG QIGUANG. 1989. "Chinese Mythology in the Context of Hydraulic Society." Asian Folklore Studies 48: 231-246.

SESSION 3
WEDNESDAY, 15 SEPTEMBER
THE WAY OF THE ANCIENTS—THE ROOTS OF LATE-IMPERIAL POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY
Required Readings:
AMES, ROGER T. 1994a. The Art of Rulership. Albany: State University of New York Press.
                      CHAPTER 1: "Philosophy of History": 1-27.
EBREY, PATRICIA BUCKLEY, Editor 1993. Chinese Civilization: A Sourcebook. New York: The Free Press.
                     CHAPTER 6: "Confucian Teachings: Passages from the Analects, Mencius & Xunzi": 17-26.
                     CHAPTER 7: "Daoist Teachings: Passages from the Analects, Mencius & Xunzi": 27-31.
                     CHAPTER 8: "Legalist Teachings: Passages from the Book of Lord Shang & Han Feizi": 32-37.
LOEWE, MICHAEL. 1994. Chinese Ideas of Life & Death: Faith, Myth & Reason in the Han Period (202 BC-AD 220). Taipei: SMC Publishing.
CHAPTER 13: "IMPERIAL SOVEREIGNTY": 144-158.
CHAPTER 14: "THE ORDER OF NATURE": 159-169.
Recommended Reading:
MURPHEY, RHOADS. 2007. East Asia: A New History. Fourth Edition. New York: Pearson Education.
                      CHAPTER 3: "The Zhou—Its Decline & the Age of the Philosophers": 31-53.
Supplemental Readings:
FENG YOULAN
馮友蘭. 1931 [1952]. A History of Chinese Philosophy. Volume I: The Period of the Philosophers. Translated by DERK BODDE. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
                      CHAPTER XIV: "The Confucians of the Ch'in and Han Dynasties": 337-378.
SPENCE, JONATHAN D. 1993. "Confucius." The Wilson Quarterly 17 (4): 30-39.

SESSION 4
MONDAY, 20 SEPTEMBER
MORALITY, ORTHODOXY & HEGEMONY IN LATE-IMPERIAL CHINA
Required Readings:
CHEN CHI-YUN. 1990. "Orthodoxy as a Mode of Statecraft: The Ancient Concept of Cheng
." Orthodoxy in Late Imperial China. Edited by LIU KWANG-CHING. Berkeley: University of California Press: 27-52.
LOEWE, MICHAEL. 1994. Chinese Ideas of Life & Death: Faith, Myth & Reason in the Han Period (202 BC-AD 220). Taipei: SMC Publishing.
CHAPTER 15: "THE REGULATION OF MAN": 170-179.
LIU KWANG-CHING. 1990a. "Orthodoxy in Chinese Society." Orthodoxy in Late Imperial China. Edited by LIU KWANG-CHING. Berkeley: University of California Press: 1-24.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
DE BARY, WILLIAM THEODORE & IRENE BLOOM, Editors. 1999. Sources of Chinese Tradition from Earliest Times to 1600. Second Edition. New York: Columbia University Press.
CHAPTER 19: "The Confucian Revival in the Song": 587-590; 596-604.
MAIR, VICTOR H. 1985. "Language & Ideology in the Written Popularizations of the Sacred Edict." Popular Culture in Late Imperial China. Edited by DAVID JOHNSON, ANDREW J. NATHAN & EVELYN S. RAWSKI. Berkeley: University of California Press: 325-359.
Supplemental Reading:
EBREY, PATRICIA BUCKLEY, editor. 1993. Chinese Civilization: A Sourcebook. New York: The Free Press.
CHAPTER 47: "Proclamation of the Hongwu Emperor: A despot's complaints about how difficult it was to get his subjects to act properly": 203-207.
CHAPTER 49: "Village Ordinances": 211-212.

SESSION 5
RITUAL AS IMPERIAL STATE DISCIPLINE
WEDNESDAY, 22 SEPTEMBER
SACRAMENTAL GOVERNANCE: METAPHORIC EXTENSIONS OF IMPERIAL STATE POWER
Required Readings:
SMITH, RICHARD J. 1990. "Ritual in Ch'ing Culture." Orthodoxy in Late Imperial China. Edited by LIU KWANG CHING. Berkeley: University of California Press: 281-310.
CHING, JULIA. 1993. Chinese Religions. New York: Macmillan.
APPENDIX: "The Chinese Liturgical Calendar":231-233.
ZITO, ANGELA. 1996. "City Gods & their Magistrates." Religions of China in Practice. Edited by DONALD S. LOPEZ, JR. Princeton: Princeton University Press: 72-81.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
COHEN, MYRON L. 1992b. "Religion in a State Society: China." Asia: Case Studies in the Social Sciences. Edited by MYRON L. COHEN. New York: Columbia University Press: 17-31.
EBREY, PATRICIA BUCKLEY, editor. 1993. Chinese Civilization: A Sourcebook. New York: The Free Press.
CHAPTER 64: "Exhortations on Ceremony & Deference: A lecture delivered in the hope of teaching villagers good behavior": 297-300.
GATES, HILL. 1987. "Money for the Gods." Modern China 13 (3): 259-277.
HANDOUT: "THE TAIJI TU
太極圖OF ZHOU DUNYI  周敦頤"
Supplemental Readings:
CHING, JULIA. 1993. Chinese Religions. New York: Macmillan.
CHAPTER 12: "The Vitality of Syncretism: Popular Religion."
LOEWE, MICHAEL. 1994. Chinese Ideas of Life & Death: Faith, Myth & Reason in the Han Period (202 bc-ad 220). Taipei: SMC Publishing.
CHAPTER FOUR: "THE ORDER OF NATURE": 38-47.
ZITO, ANGELA. 1996. "City Gods, Filiality & Hegemony in Late Imperial China." Modern China 13 (3): 333-371.

SESSION 6
MEDIATED HEGEMONY
MONDAY, 27 SEPTEMBER
SACRAMENTAL CHARISMA, IMPERIAL STATE POWER & LOCAL AUTHORITY IN LATE-IMPERIAL CHINA
Required Readings:
GATES, HILL. 1987. "Money for the Gods." Modern China 13 (3): 259-277.
WATSON, JAMES L. 1985. "Standardizing the Gods: The Promotion of T'ien Hou ('Empress of Heaven') along the South China Coast, 960-1960." Popular Culture in Late Imperial China. Edited by DAVID JOHNSON, ANDREW J. NATHAN & EVELYN S. RAWSKI. Berkeley: University of California Press: 292-324.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
FEUCHTWANG, STEPHAN. 1996. "Local Religion & Village Identity." Unity & Diversity: Local Cultures & Identities in China. Edited by LIU TAO TAO & DAVID FAURE. Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press: 161-176.
GATES, HILL & ROBERT WELLER. 1987. "Hegemony & Chinese Folk Ideologies." Modern China 13 (3): 3-16.
SMITH, RICHARD J. 1990. "Orthodox Cosmology in the Qing." Orthodoxy in Late Imperial China. Edited by LIU KWANG CHING. Berkeley: University of California Press: 49-91.
SUTTON, DONALD S. 2007. "Ritual, Cultural Standardization & Orthopraxy in China: Reconsidering James L. Watson's Ideas." Modern China 33 (1): 1-21.
WOLF, ARTHUR P. 1974. "Gods, Ghosts & Ancestors." Religion and Ritual in Chinese Society. Edited by ARTHUR P. WOLF. Stanford: Stanford University Press: 131-182.

SESSION 7
KINSHIP STRATEGIES
WEDNESDAY, 29 SEPTEMBER
THE JIA
(FAMILY) AS METAPHORIC ANCHOR OF IMPERIAL HEGEMONY
Required Readings:
JERVIS, NANCY. 2005. "The Meaning of Jia." House, Home, Family: Living & Being Chinese. Edited by RONALD G. KNAPP & LO KAI-YIN. Honolulu: University of Hawai'i Press: 223-234.
EBREY, PATRICIA BUCKLEY & JAMES L. WATSON. 1986. "Kinship Organization in Late Imperial China." Kinship Organization in Late Imperial China. Edited by PATRICIA BUCKLEY EBREY & JAMES L. WATSON. Berkeley: University of California Press: 1-15.
DE BARY, WILLIAM THEODORE & IRENE BLOOM, Editors. 1999. "Heaven, Earth & the Human in the Classic of Filiality (Xiaojing
孝經)."Sources of Chinese Tradition from Earliest Times to 1600. Second Edition. New York: Columbia University Press: 325-328.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
COHEN, MYRON L. 1992a. "Family Organization in China." Asia: Case Studies in the Social Sciences. Edited by MYRON L. COHEN. New York: Columbia University Press: 3-16.
EBREY, PATRICIA BUCKLEY. 1984. "Family Life in Late Traditional China." Modern China 10 (4): 379-385.
LEE, JAMES Z. & CAMERON D. CAMPBELL. 1997. "Domestic Hierarchy & Demographic Privilege." Fate & Fortune in Rural China: Social Organization & Population Behavior. in Liaoning, 1774-1873. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 133-156.
WALTNER, ANN. 1990. "Procreation, Adoption & Heredity."Getting an Heir: Adoption & the Construction of Kinship in Late Imperial China. Honolulu: University of Hawai'i Press: 13-47.

SESSION 8
KINSHIP STRATEGIES
MONDAY, 4 OCTOBER
KINSHIP EXTENDED: THE ZU
(LINEAGE) & LOCAL AUTHORITY
Required Readings:
COHEN, MYRON L. 1985. "Lineage Development & the Family in China." The Chinese Family and its Ritual Behavior. Edited by HSIEH JIH-CHANG & CHUANG YING-CHANG. Nankang, Taipei: Inst. Of Ethnology, Academia Sinica: 210-218.
HO PUAY-PENG. 2005. "Ancestral Halls." House, Home, Family: Living & Being Chinese. Edited by RONALD G. KNAPP & LO KAI-YIN. Honolulu: University of Hawai'i Press: 295-324.
EBREY, PATRICIA BUCKLEY, editor 1993. Chinese Civilization: A Sourcebook. New York: The Free Press.
CHAPTER 54: "Family Instructions": 238-244.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
COHEN, MYRON L. 1990. "Lineage Organization in North China." Journal of Asian Studies 49: 509-534.
ROWE, WILLIAM T. 1998. "Ancestral Rites & Political Authority in Late Imperial China: Chen Hongmou in Jiangxi." Modern China 24 (4): 378-407.
SZONYI, MICHAEL. 2000. "Local Cult, Lijia & Lineage: Religious & Social Organization in the Fuzhou Region in the Ming & Qing." Journal of Chinese Religions 28: 93-125.

SESSION 9
RITES DE PASSAGES & CULTURAL COHERENCE
WEDNESDAY, 6 OCTOBER
ORTHOPRAXY, HETEROPRAXY & HEGEMONY IN LATE-IMPERIAL OBSEQUIES
Required Readings:
EBREY, PATRICIA BUCKLEY. 1991. "Introduction." Chu Hsi's [
朱熹] Family Rituals [Jia Li家禮]. Translated by PATRICIA BUCKLEY EBREY. Princeton: Princeton University Press: xiii-xxxi.
RAWSKI, EVELYN. 1985. "A Historian's Approach to Chinese Death Ritual." Death Ritual in Late Imperial and Modern China: Edited by JAMES L. WATSON & EVELYN S. RAWSKI. Berkeley: University of California Press: 20-34.
WATSON, JAMES L. 1986. "Of Flesh & Bones: the Management of Death Pollution in Cantonese Society." Death & the Regeneration of Life. Edited by MAURICE BLOCH & JONATHAN PARRY. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 155-186.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
SUTTON, DONALD S. 2007. "Death Rites & Chinese Culture: Standardization & Variation in Ming & Qing Times." Modern China 33 (1): 125-153.
THOMPSON, STUART. E. 1985. "Death, Food & Fertility". Death Ritual in Late Imperial and Modern China: Edited by JAMES L. WATSON & EVELYN S. RAWSKI. Berkeley: University of California Press: 71-108.
WATSON, JAMES L. 1988. "The Structure of Chinese Funerary Rites: Elementary Forms, Ritual Sequence & the Primacy of Performance." Kinship Organization in Late Imperial China. Edited by JAMES L. WATSON & EVELYN S. RAWSKI. Berkeley: University of California Press: 3-19.
WATSON, RUBIE S. 1988. "Remembering the Dead: Graves & Politics in Southeastern China." Kinship Organization in Late Imperial China. Edited by JAMES L. WATSON & EVELYN S. RAWSKI. Berkeley: University of California Press: 203-227.
WOLF, ARTHUR P. 1970. "Chinese Kinship & Mourning Dress." Family and Kinship in Chinese Society. Edited by MAURICE FREEDMAN. Stanford: Stanford University Press: 189-257.
Supplemental Readings:
DE BARY, WILLIAM THEODORE & IRENE BLOOM, Editors. 1999. "The Li Ji
禮記& the System of Rites." Sources of Chinese Tradition from Earliest Times to 1600. Second Edition. New York: Columbia University Press: 329-341.
ZHU XI
朱熹. ca. 1216 [1991]. "Funerals." Jia Li家禮. Family Rituals. Translated by PATRICIA BUCKLEY EBREY. Princeton: Princeton University Press: 65-152.

SESSION 10
GENDER STRATEGIES
MONDAY, 11 OCTOBER
GENDER IN THE CHINESE KINSHIP SYSTEM
Required Readings:
BRAY, FRANCESCA. 2005. "The Inner Quarters." House, Home, Family: Living & Being Chinese. Edited by Ronald G. Knapp & Lo Kai-yin. Honolulu: University of Hawai'i Press: 259-280.
EBREY, PATRICIA BUCKLEY, editor 1993. Chinese Civilization: A Sourcebook. New York: The Free Press.
Chapter Fifty-five: "Concubines": 245-252.
GALLAGHER, MARY. 2001. "Women & Gender." An Introduction to Chinese Culture through the Family. Edited by Howard Giskin & Bettye S. Walsh. Albany: State University of New York Press: 89-105.  
WATSON, RUBIE S. 1986. "The named &  the nameless: gender and person in Chinese society." American Ethnologist 13 (4): 619-631.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
AHERN, EMILY M. 1975. "The Power & Pollution of Chinese Women." Women in Chinese Society. Edited by Margery Wolf, Emily Ahern & Roxane Witke. Stanford: Stanford University Press: 193-214.
BOSSLER, BEVERLY JO. 2000. "'A Daughter is a Daughter All Her Life': Affinal Relations & Women's Networks in Song and Late Imperial China." Late Imperial China  21 (1): 77-106.
EBREY, PATRICIA BUCKLEY. 1991. "Introduction." Marriage & Inequality in Chinese Society. Edited by Rubie S. Watson & Patricia Buckley Ebrey. Berkeley: University of California Press: 1-24.  
FURTH, CHARLOTTE. 1987. "Concepts of Pregnancy, Childbirth & Infancy in Ch'ing Dynasty China." The Journal of Asian Studies. 46 (1): 7-78.
GATES, HILL. 2001. "Footloose in Fujian: Economic Correlates of Footbinding." Comparative Studies in Society and History 43 (1): 130-148.
WALTNER, ANN. 1995. "Infanticide & Dowry in Ming & Early Qing China." Chinese Views of Childhood. Edited by Anne Behnke Kinney. Honolulu: University of Hawa'i Press: 193-217.  
WHYTE, MARTIN KING. 1978. "Cross-Cultural Codes Dealing with the Relative Status of Women." Ethnology 17 (2): 211-237.
WOLF, MARGERY. 1975. "Women & Suicide in China." Women in Chinese Society. Edited by Margery Wolf, Emily Ahern & Roxane Witke. Stanford: Stanford University Press: 111-141.




SESSION 11
GENDER, MORALITY & VIRTUE IN IDEOLOGY
WEDNESDAY, 13 OCTOBER
Required Readings:
BAN ZHAO. ca. 100 ce (1994). "The Problem of Woman." Seven Cultural Traditions: Prehistory to the 15th Century. Edited by J. F. Watts. New York: Simon & Schuster: 285-291.
EBREY, PATRICIA BUCKLEY, editor 1993. Chinese Civilization: A Sourcebook. New York: The Free Press.
Chapter Thirty-eight: "Women & the Problems they Create": 164-168.
Chapter Fifty-six: "Widows Loyal unto Death": 253-255.
FURTH, CHARLOTTE. 2002. "Blood, Body & Gender: Medical Images of the Female Condition in China, 1600-1850." Chinese Femininities/Chinese Masculinities. Edited by Susan Brownell & Jeffrey N. Wasserstrom. Berkeley: University of California Press: 291-314.
MANN, SUSAN. 1987. "Widows in the Kinship, Class, and Community Structures of Qing Dynasty China." The Journal of Asian Studies. 46 (1): 37-56.
LU XUN
魯迅. 1924. "Zhufu祝福, The New Year's Sacrifice." Selected Stories of Lu Hsun. Translated by Yang Hsien-yi & Gladys Yang. 1960. Beijing: Foreign Languages Press: 125-143.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
ELVIN, MARK. 1984. "Female Virtue & the State in China." Past & Present 104: 111-152.
HOLMGREN, J. 1981. "Myth, Fantasy or Scholarship: Images of the Status of Women in Traditional China." The Australian Journal of Chinese Affairs 6: 147-170.
LIU FEI-WEN. 2001. "The Confrontation between Fidelity & Fertility: Nüshu, Nüge & Peasant Women's Conceptions of Widowhood in Jiangyang County, Hunan Province, China." The Journal of Asian Studies 60 (4): 1051-1084.
MANN, SUSAN. 2000. "Presidential Address: Myths of Asian Womanhood." The Journal of Asian Studies 59(4): 835-862.
TENG JINHUA, EMMA. 1996. "The Construction of the 'Traditional Chinese Woman' in the Western Academy: A Critical Review." Signs: Journal of Women in Culture & Society 22 (1): 115-151.
Supplemental Readings:
DE BARY, WILLIAM THEODORE & IRENE BLOOM, Editors. 1999. Sources of Chinese Tradition from Earliest Times to 1600. Second Edition. New York: Columbia University Press.
Chapter Twenty-three: "Women's Education": 819-840.

SESSION 12
ETHNIC STRATEGIES
MONDAY, 18 OCTOBER
ORIGINS OF HAN & NON-HAN ETHNICITIES IN CHINA
Required Readings:
BROWN, MELISSA J. 2007. "Ethnic Identity, Cultural Variation & Processes of Change: Rethinking the Insights of Standardization and Orthopraxy." Modern China 33(1): 91-124.
HARRELL, STEVAN. 1995. "Introduction: Civilizing Projects and the Reaction to Them." Cultural Encounters on China's Ethnic Frontiers. Edited by Stevan Harrell. Seattle: University of Washington Press: 3-36.
EBREY, PATRICIA BUCKLEY. 1996. "Surnames & Han Chinese Identity." Negotiating Ethnicities in China & Taiwan. Edited by Melissa J. Brown. Berkeley: University of California Press: 19-36.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
DIKÖTTER, FRANK. 1997b. "Racial Discourse in China: Continuities and Permutations." The Construction of Racial Identities in China & Japan. Edited by Frank Dikötter. Honolulu: University of Hawai'i Press: 12-33.
TENG JINHUA, EMMA. 1999. "Taiwan as a Living Museum: Tropes of Anachronism in Late-Imperial Chinese Travel Writing."


SESSION 13
ECONOMIC STRATEGIES
WEDNESDAY, 20 OCTOBER
COMMERCIAL SOPHISTICATION, WORK ETHIC & AFFIRMATIONS OF THE ENTREPRENEURIAL FAMILY
Required Readings:
ARKUSH, R. DAVID. 1984. "'If Man Works Hard the Land Will Not Be Lazy': Entrepreneurial Values in North Chinese Peasant Proverbs." Modern China 10(4): 461-479.
EBREY, PATRICIA BUCKLEY, editor 1993. Chinese Civilization: A Sourcebook. New York: The Free Press.
CHAPTER 50: "Commercial Activities: Sample contracts, an essay on merchants and a biography on an exemplary merchant": 213-220.
MANN, SUSAN. 2000. "Work & Household in Chinese Culture: Historical Perspectives." Re-Drawing Boundaries: Work, Households & Gender in China. Edited by Barbara Entwisle & Gail E. Henderson. Berkeley: University of California Press: 15-32.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
COHEN, MYRON L. 2005. "Writs of Passage in Late Imperial China: Contracts & the Documentation of Practical Understandings in Minong, Taiwan." Kinship, Contract, Community & State: Anthropological Perspectives on China. By Myron L. Cohen. Stanford: Stanford University Press: 252-303.
HARRELL, STEVAN. 1985. "Why Do the Chinese Work So Hard: Reflections on an Entrepreneurial Ethic." Modern China 11(2):203-226.
SANGREN, PAUL STEVEN. 1984. "Traditional Chinese Corporations: Beyond Kinship." Journal of Asian Studies. 43 (3): 391-415.
SERRUYS, PAUL, C.I.C.M. 1945. "Children's Riddles & Ditties from the South of Tatung." Folklore Studies IV: 213-225.
VOSKRESSENSKI, ALEXEI D. 1998. "About Those in Power: Parables & Funny Stories in Chinese Culture." Current Politics & Economics of China 3 (1): 263-278.
WHYTE, MARTIN KING. 1996. "THE CHINESE FAMILY & ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT: OBSTACLE OR ENGINE?" ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT & CULTURAL CHANGE 45 (1): 1-30.
WONG SIU-LUN. 1985. "The Chinese Family Firm: A Model." British Journal of Sociology, 36(1):58-72.

PART II: STRATEGIZING IN TIMES OF REVOLUTION & COUNTER-REVOLUTION

CLASH OF CIVILIZATIONS
SESSION 14
THE MYTH OF CHINESE STAGNATION & THE IMPOSSIBILITY OF A CHINESE MODERNITY
MONDAY, 25 OCTOBER
Required Readings:
HEVIA, JAMES. 1990. "Making China 'Perfectly Equal.'" Pacific Affairs  5 (7): 608-615. Journal of Historical Sociology 3 (4): 379-400.
LU XUN
魯迅. 1922. "Na han吶喊, Cry Out." Translated by Yang Xianyi & Gladys Yang. Selected Stories of Lu Hsun. Beijing: Foreign Languages Press: 1-6.
LU XUN
魯迅. 1919. "Yao, Medicine." Translated by Yang Xianyi. Selected Stories of Lu Hsun. Beijing: Foreign Languages Press: 8-15.
LECTURE NOTES: "CHINA & MODERNITY."
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
DIRLIK, ARIF. 1996. "Chinese History & the Question of Orientalism." History & Theory 35 (4): 96-118.
GOEBEL, ROLF J. 1995. "China as an Embalmed Mummy: Herder's Orientalist Poetics." South Atlantic Review 60 (1): 111-129.

ENGENDERING MODERNITY
SESSION 15
GENDER & THE CONSTRUCTION OF A MODERN CHINESE CITIZENRY
WEDNESDAY, 27 OCTOBER
Required Readings:
BARLOW, TANI E. 1994. "Theorizing Woman: Funü
婦女, Guojia國家, Jiating家庭(Chinese Woman, Chinese State, Chinese Family)." Body, Subject & Power in China. Edited by ANGELA ZITO & TANI E. BARLOW. Chicago: University of Chicago Press: 253-289.
FINNANE, ANTONIA. 1996. "What Should Women Wear?: A National Problem." Modern China 22 (2): 99-131.
JUDGE, JOAN. 2002. "Citizens or Mothers of Citizens: Gender & the Meaning of Modern Chinese Citizenship." Changing Meanings of Citizenship in Modern China. Edited by MERLE GOLDMAN & ELIZABETH J. PERRY. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press: 23-43.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
DUARA, PRASENJIT. 2000. "Of Authenticity & Woman: Personal Narratives of Middle-Class Women in Modern China." Becoming Chinese: Passages to Modernity. Edited by YEH WEN-HSIN. Berkeley: University of California Press: 342-364.
EBREY, PATRICIA BUCKLEY. 1999. "Gender & Sinology: Shifting Western Interpretations of footbinding, 1300-1890." Late Imperial China 20 (2): 1-34.
HERSHATTER, GAIL. 2002. "Modernizing Sex, Sexing Modernity: Prostitution in Early-20th Century Shanghai." Chinese Femininities/Chinese Masculinities. Edited by SUSAN BROWNELL & JEFFREY N. WASSERSTROM. Berkeley: University of California Press: 199-225.
HUANG, PHILIP C.C. 2001. "Women's Choices Under the Law: Marriage, Divorce & Illicit Sex in the Qing && the Republic." Modern China 27 (1): 3-57.
LIU FEI-WEN. 2001. "The Confrontation between Fidelity and Fertility: Nüshu, Nüge, and Peasant Women's Conceptions of Widowhood in Jiangyong County, Hunan Province, China." The Journal of Asian Studies 60 (4): 1051-1084.

MONDAY, 1 NOVEMBER: ACADEMIC HOLIDAY)

SESSION 16
STRATEGIES IN MAOIST CHINA
WEDNESDAY, 3 NOVEMBER
ENGINEERING A REVOLUTIONARY POLITY: LAND REFORM, CLASS STRUGGLE  &  COLLECTIVIZATION
Required Readings:
EBREY, PATRICIA BUCKLEY, editor 1993. Chinese Civilization: A Sourcebook. New York: The Free Press.
Chapter Eighty-Six: "Land Reform": 416-420.
BILLETER, JEAN-FRANÇOIS. 1985. "The System of 'Class Status.'" The Scope of State Power in China. Edited by Stuart R. Schram. Hong Kong: School of Oriental & African Studies: 127-169.
KUHN, PHILIP A. 1984. "Chinese Views of Social Classification." Class & Social Stratification in Post-Revolution China. Edited by James L. Watson. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 16-28.
WATSON, JAMES L. 1984. "Class & Class Formation in Chinese Society." Class & Social Stratification in Post-Revolution China. Edited by James L. Watson. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 1-16.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
BLECHER, MARC. 1979. "Consensual Politics in Rural Chinese Communities: The Mass Line in Theory & Practice." Modern China 5(1): 105-126.
DIAMOND, NORMA. 1985. "Rural Collectivization & Decollectivization in China—A Review Article." Journal of Asian Studies 44(4): 785-792.
DITTMER, LOWELL. 1977a. "Thought Reform. & Cultural Revolution: An Analysis of the Symbolism of Chinese Polemics." The American Political Science Review 71 (1): 67-85.
HUANG, PHILIP C.C. 1995. "Rural Class Struggle in the Revolution: Representational & Objective Realities from the Land Reform. to the Cultural Revolution." Modern China 21 (1): 105-143.
LI HUAIYIN. 2005. "Everyday Strategies for Team Farming in Collective-Era China: Evidence from Qin Village." The China Journal 54: 79-100.
SCHRAM, STUART R. 1984. "Classes, Old & New in Mao Zedong's Thought, 1949-1976." Class & Social Stratification in Post-Revolution China. Edited by James L. Watson. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 29-55.
UNGER, JONATHAN. 1984. "The Class System in Rural China: A Case Study." Class & Social Stratification in Post-Revolution China. Edited by James L. Watson. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 121-141.
ZWEIG, DAVID. 1989. "Struggling over Land in China: Peasant Resistance after Collectivization, 1966-1986." Everyday Forms of Peasant Resistance. Edited by Forrest D. Colburn. Armonk, NY: 151-174.

SESSION 17
KINSHIP STRATEGIES IN THE POST-COLLECTIVE ERA
MONDAY, 8 NOVEMBER
Required Readings:
COHEN, MYRON L. 1992. "Family Management and Family Division in Contemporary Rural China." China Quarterly 130: 357-378.
FRIEDMAN, SARA L. 2010. "Women, Marriage & the State in Contemporary China." Chinese Society: Change, Conflict & Resistance. Edited by Elizabeth J. Perry & Mark Selden. New York: Routledge: 148-170.
FRIEDMAN, SARA L. 2005. "The Intimacy of State Power: Marriage, Liberation & Socialist Subjects in Southeastern China." American Ethnologist 32 (2): 312-327.
NAUGHTON, BARRY. 1997. "Danwei: The Economic Foundations of a Unique Institution." Danwei: The Changing Chinese Workplace & Comparative Perspective. Edited by Lü Xiaobo & Elizabeth J. Perry. Armonk, N.Y.: M.E. Sharpe: 169-194.
WOLF, MARGERY. 1984. "Marriage, Family & the State in Contemporary China." Pacific Affairs 57 (2): 213-236.
SIU, HELEN F. 1993. "Reconstituting Dowry & Brideprice in South China." Chinese Families in the Post-Mao Era. Edited by Deborah Davis & Stevan Harrell. Berkeley: University of California Press: 165-188.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
HANNUM, EMILY. 2005. "Market Transition: Educational Disparities, and Family Strategies in Rural China: New Evidence on Gender Stratification and Development." Demography 42 (2): 275-299.
JOHNSON, GRAHAM E. 1993. "Family Strategies and Economic Transformation in Rural China: Some Evidence from the Pearl River Delta." Chinese Families in the Post-Mao Era. Edited by Deborah Davis & Stevan Harrell. Berkeley: University of California Press: 103-136.
NEE, VICTOR & SU SIJIN. 1990. "Institutional Change & Economic Growth in China: The View from the Villages." The Journal of Asian Studies 49(1): 3-25.
PUTTERMAN, LOUIS. 1989. "Entering the Post-Collective Era in North China: Dahe Township." Modern China 15(3): 275-320.
UNGER, JONATHAN. 1985-1986. "The Decollectivization of the Chinese Countryside: A Survey of Twenty-eight Villages." Pacific Affairs 58 (4): 585-606.
VERMEER, EDUARD B. 1998. "China's New Rural Organization." Cooperative & Collective in China's Rural Development. Edited by Eduard B. Vermeer and Frank N. Pieke. Armonk, NY: M.E.Sharpe: 1-6.
WHYTE, MARTIN KING. 1997b. "The Fate of Filial Obligations in Urban China." The China Journal 38: 1-31.

SESSION 18
THE ONE-CHILD POLICY
WEDNESDAY, 10 NOVEMBER
KINSHIP STRATEGIES IN THE ERA OF THE BIRTH-PLANNING REGIME
Required Readings:
EBREY, PATRICIA BUCKLEY, editor 1993. Chinese Civilization: A Sourcebook. New York: The Free Press.
CHAPTER 96: "The One-Child Policy": 478-481.
GREENHALGH, SUSAN. 2003. "Planned Births & Unplanned Persons: 'Population' in the making of Chinese modernity." American Ethnologist 30 (21): 196-215.
WHITE, TYRENE. 2010. "Domination, Resistance & Accomodation in China's One-Child Campaign." Chinese Society: Change, Conflict & Resistance. Edited by Elizabeth J. Perry & Mark Selden. New York: Routledge: 171-196.
ZHANG WEIGUO. 2006. "Who Adopts Girls and Why? Domestic Adoption of Female Children in Contemporary Rural China." The China Journal 56: 63-84.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
BANISTER, JUDITH. 1997. "China: Population Dynamics & Economic implications." China's Economic Future. Edited by the Joint Economic Committee, Congress of the United States. Armonk, N.Y.: M.E. Sharpe: 339-360.
CROLL, ELISABETH. 2000. Endangered Daughters: Discrimination and development in Asia. New York: Routledge.
CHAPTER 1
"A Weaker Destiny: Daughter Discrimination": 1-20.
CHAPTER 5: "Interpreting Gender: Hierarchy & Difference": 132-152.
DAVIS, DEBORAH S. & JULIA S. SENSENBRENNER. 2000. "Commercializing Childhood: Parental Purchases for Shanghai's Only Child." The Consumer Revolution in Urban China. Edited by Deborah S. Davis. Berkeley: University of California Press: 54-79.
GREENHALGH, SUSAN & LI JIALI. 1995. "Engendering Reproductive Policy and Practice in Peasant China: For a Feminist Demography of Reproduction." Signs 20 (3): 601-641.
JOHNSON, KAY. 1996. "The Politics of the Revival of Infant Abandonment in China, with Special Reference to Hunan." Population & Development Review 22(1): 77-98.
MURPHY, RACHEL. 2004. "Turning Peasants into Modern Chinese Citizens: 'Population Quality' Discourse, Demographic Transition & Primary Education." The China Quarterly 177: 1-20.

SESSION 19
THE ANXIETIES OF POWER
MONDAY, 15 NOVEMBER
MEMORIES OF MAO & THE TROUBLED PARTY-STATE IN POST-SOCIALIST CHINA
Required Readings:
DICKSON, BRUCE J. 2004. "Dilemmas of Party Adaptation: The CCP's strategies for survival." State & Society in 21st-century China: Crisis, Contention & Legitimation. Edited by Peter Hays Gries & Stanley Rosen. New York: Routledge: 141-158.
ROBINSON, JEAN C. 1988. "Mao After Death: Charisma & Political Legitimacy." Asian Survey 28(3): 353-368.  
WAGNER, RUDOLF G. 1992. "Reading the Chairman Mao Memorial Hall in Peking: The Tribulations of the Implied Pilgrim." Pilgrims & Sacred Sites in China. Edited by Susan Naquin & Yü Chün-fang. Berkeley: University of California Press: 378-423.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
BARMÉ, GEREMIE R. 1993. "History for the Masses." Using the Past to Serve the Present: Historiography & Politics in Contemporary China. Edited by Jonathan Unger. Armonk, N.Y.: M.E. Sharpe: 260-286.
BAUM, RICHARD & ALEXEI SHEVCHENKO. 1999. "The 'State of the State.' " The Paradox of China's Post-Mao Reforms. Edited by Merle Goldman & Roderick MacFarquhar. Cambridge: Harvard University Press: 333-360.
CALLAHAN, WILLIAM A. 2006. "History, Identity, & Security: Producing & Consuming Nationalism in China." Critical Asian Studies 38 (2): 179-208.
LING, L.H.M. 1994. "Rationalizations for State Violence in Chinese Politics: The Hegemony of Parental Governance." Journal of Peace Research 31 (4): 393-405.
LU XIAOBO. 2000. "Booty Socialism, Bureau-Preneurs & the State in Transition: Organizational Corruption in China." Comparative Politics 32 (3): 273-294.
O'BRIEN, KEVIN J. & LI LIANJIANG. 1999. "Campaign Nostalgia in the Chinese Countryside." Asian Survey 39 (3): 375-393.
SELDEN, MARK & ELIZABETH J. PERRY. 2010. "Reform, Conflict & Resistance in Contemporary China." Chinese Society: Change, Conflict & Resistance. Edited by Elizabeth J. Perry & Mark Selden. New York: Routledge: 1-30.
WAKEMAN, FREDERIC, Jr. 1985. "Revolutionary Rites: The Remains of Chiang Kai-Shek & Mao Tse-tung." Representations 10: 146-193.

SESSION 20
THE SEMBLANCE OF REVOLUTION
WEDNESDAY, 17 NOVEMBER
TIANANMEN & AFTERMATH: THE END OF POPULAR MOBILIZATION & THE LIMITS OF CIVIL SOCIETY
Required Readings:
ESHERICK, JOSEPH W. & JEFFREY N. WASSERSTROM. 1994. "Acting Out Democracy: Political Theater in Modern China." Popular Protest & Political Culture in Modern China. Edited by Jeffrey N. Wasserstrom & Elizabeth J. Perry. Boulder: Westview Press: 32-69.
LIU XIAOBO. 1994. "That Holy Word, 'Revolution.'" Popular Protest & Political Culture in Modern China. Edited by Jeffrey N. Wasserstrom & Elizabeth J. Perry. Boulder: Westview Press: 309-324.
PERRY, ELIZABETH. 2001. "Challenging the Mandate of Heaven: Popular Protest in Modern China." Critical Asian Studies 33 (2): 163-180.
WASSERSTROM, JEFFREY N. 1994. "History, Myth & the Tales of Tiananmen." Popular Protest & Political Culture in Modern China. Edited by Jeffrey N. Wasserstrom & Elizabeth J. Perry. Boulder: Westview Press: 273-308.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
BARMÉ, GEREMIE R. 2010. "The Revolution of Resistance." Chinese Society: Change, Conflict & Resistance. Edited by Elizabeth J. Perry & Mark Selden. New York: Routledge: 288-317.
CAI YONGSHUN. 2002. "The Resistance of Chinese Laid-off Workers in the Reform. Period." The China Quarterly 163: 783-805.
CAI YONGSHUN. 2008. "Local Governments & the Suppression of Popular Resistance in China." The China Quarterly 193: 24-42.
FEI MINXIN. 2010. "Rights & Resistance: the Changing Contexts of the Dissident Movement." Chinese Society: Change, Conflict & Resistance. Edited by Elizabeth J. Perry & Mark Selden. New York: Routledge: 31-56.
FENG CHEN. 2003. "Industrial Restructuring & Workers' Resistance in China." Modern China 29 (2): 237-262.
GUO XIAOLIN. 2001. "Land Expropriation & Rural Conflicts in China." The China Quarterly 166: 422-439.
LEE CHING KWAN. 2010. "Pathways of Labor Resistance." Chinese Society: Change, Conflict & Resistance. Edited by Elizabeth J. Perry & Mark Selden. New York: Routledge: 57-79.
MICHELSON, ETHAN. 2008. "Justice from Above or Below? Popular Strategies for Resolving Grievances in Rural China." The China Quarterly 193: 43-64.
PERRY, ELIZABETH J. & MARK SELDEN. 2000. "Reform. & Resistance in Contemporary China." Chinese Society: Change, Conflict & Resistance. Edited by Elizabeth J. Perry & Mark Selden. New York: Routledge Press: 1-19.
THØGERSEN, STIG. 2000. "Cultural Life & Cultural Control in Rural China: Where is the Party?" The China Journal 44: 129-141.
THORNTON, PATRICIA M. 2002. "Insinuation, Insult & Invective: The Threshold of Power and Protest in Modern China." Comparative Studies in Society and History 44 (3): 597-619.
THORNTON, PATRICIA M. 2004. "Comrades & Collectives in Arms: Tax Resistance, evasion & avoidance strategies in post-Mao China." State & Society in 21st-century China: Crisis, Contention & Legitimation. Edited by Peter Hays Gries & Stanley Rosen. New York: Routledge: 87-104.

SESSION 21
POPULAR RELIGION IN CONTEMPORARY CHINA
MONDAY, 22 NOVEMBER
POST-SOCIALIST RELIGIOUS REVIVALS—NOSTALGIA, NOVELTY OR COUNTER-HEGEMONIC PERFORMANCE
Required Readings:
DEAN, KENNETH. 2003. "Local Communal Religion in Contemporary Southeast China." The China Quarterly 174: 337-358.
FEUCHTWANG, STEPHAN D.R. 2000. "Religion as Resistance." Chinese Society: Change, Conflict & Resistance. Edited by Elizabeth J. Perry & Mark Selden. New York: Routledge Press: 161-177.
SHUE, VIVIENNE. 2004. "Legitimacy Crisis in China?" State & Society in 21st-century China: Crisis, Contention & Legitimation. Edited by Peter Hays Gries & Stanley Rosen. New York: Routledge: 24-49.
THORNTON, PATRICIA M. 2010. "The New Cybersects: Popular Religion, Repression & Resistance." Chinese Society: Change, Conflict & Resistance. Edited by Elizabeth J. Perry & Mark Selden. New York: Routledge: 215-238.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
CHAN, CHERIS SHUN-CHING. 2004. "The Falun Gong in China: A Sociological Perspective." The China Quarterly 175: 665-683.
FEUCHTWANG, STEPHAN D.R. 1996. "Local Religion & Village Identity." Unity & Diversity: Local Cultures & Identities in China. Edited by Tao Tao Liu & David Faure. Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press: 161-176.
FLOWER, JOHN & PAMELA LEONARD. 1998. "Defining Cultural Life in the Chinese Countryside: The Case of the Chuan Zhu Temple."Cooperative & Collective in China's Rural Development. Edited by Eduard B. Vermeer and Frank N. Pieke. Armonk, NY: M.E.Sharpe: 273-291.
KIPNIS, ANDREW. 2001. "The Flourishing of Religion in Post-Mao China and the Anthropological Category of Religion." The Australian Journal of Anthropology 12 (1): 32-46.
LEONG MAN KAM. 1989. "The Relations between Religion & Peasant Rebellions in China: A Review of the Interpretations by Chinese Historians." The Turning of the Tide: Religion in China Today. Edited by Julian Pas. Hong Kong: Royal Asiatic Society: 43-50.
LINK, PERRY & KATE ZHOU. 2002. "Shunkouliu: Popular Sayings & Popular Thought."Popular China: Unofficial Culture in a Globalizing Society. Edited by Perry Link, Richard P. Madsen & Paul G. Pickowicz. New York: Rowman & Littlefield: 89-109.
LODÉN, TORBJÖRN. 1992. "Traditions Reconsidered: Marxism & Confucianism in Post-Mao China." Proceedings of the International Conference on Values in Chinese Societies. Taibei
臺北: Center for Chinese Studies: 577-611.
MA GUOQING. 2002. "The Recreation & Production of Tradition: The Revival of Lineage & Folk Beliefs in a Field Survey of Zhanghu Town in Northern Fujian Province." Chinese Sociology & Anthropology 34 (3): 69-91.
TSAI, LILY LEE. 2002. "Cadres, Temple and Lineage Institutions, and Governance in Rural China." The China Journal 48: 1-27.
VERMANDER, BENOÎT. 1999. "The Law & the Wheel: The Sudden Emergence of the Falungong: Prophets of 'Spiritual Civilisation." China Perspectives 24: 14-30.
YANG GUOBIN. 2003. "China's Zhiqing Generation: Nostalgia, Identity, and Cultural Resistance in the 1990s." Modern China 29 (3): 267-296.
ZWEIG, DAVID. 2010. "To the Courts or to the Barricades? Can New Political Institutions Manage Rural Conflict." Chinese Society: Change, Conflict & Resistance. Edited by Elizabeth J. Perry & Mark Selden. New York: Routledge: 123-147.


SESSION 22
NEGOTIATING THE GLOBAL MARKET
WEDNESDAY, 24 NOVEMBER
GLOBALIZATION, LIBERALISM & THE ETHICS OF GUANXI
關係
Required Readings:
MCELDERRY, ANDREA. 1990. "Guarantees & Guarantors in Chinese Economic Reforms." The Journal of Intercultural Studies 17: 41-50.
KIPNIS, ANDREW. 2002. "Practices of Guanxi Production & Practices of Ganqing Avoidance." Social Connections in China: Institutions, Culture & the Changing Nature of Guanxi. Edited by Thomas Gold, Doug Guthrie & David Wank. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 21-34.
YAN YUNXIANG. 1996. "The Culture of Guanxi in a North China Village." The China Journal 35: 1-25.
YANG, MAYFAIR MEI-HUI. 1989. "The Gift Economy and State Power in China." Comparative Studies in Society and History 31(1):25-54.
Optional Readings for Class Presentations:
DITTMER, LOWELL & LU XIAOBO. 1996. "Personal Politics in the Chinese Danwei under Reform." Asian Survey 36 (3): 246-267.
GOLD, THOMAS, DOUG GUTHRIE & DAVID WANK. 2002. "An Introduction to the Study of Guanxi." Social Connections in China: Institutions, Culture & the Changing Nature of Guanxi. Edited by Thomas Gold, Doug Guthrie & David Wank. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 3-20.
GUTHRIE, DOUGLAS. 1998. "The Declining Significance of Guanxi in China's Economic Transition." The China Quarterly 154: 254-282.
JEFFREY, LYN. 2006. "Placing Practices: Transnational Network Marketing in Mainland China." China Urban: Ethnographies of Contemporary Culture. Edited by Nancy N. Chen, Constance D. Clark, Suzanne Z. Gottschang & Lyn Jeffery. Durham: Duke University Press: 23-42.
KIPNIS, ANDREW. 1996. "The Language of Gifts: Managing Guanxi in a North China Village." Modern China 22 (3): 285-314.
MALLEE, HEIN. 1999. "Migration, hukou & resistance in reform. China." Chinese society: change, conflict & resistance. Edited by Elizabeth J. Perry & Mark Selden. New York: Routledge: 83-101.
SMART, ALAN. 1993. "Gifts, Bribes, and Guanxi: A Reconsideration of Bourdieu's Social Capital." Cultural Anthropology, 8 (3): 388-403.
YANG, MAYFAIR MEI-HUI. 2002. "The Resilience of Guanxi & its New Deployments: A Critique of Some New Guanxi Scholarship." The China Quarterly 170: 459-476.
WANK, DAVID. 2000. "Cigarettes & Domination in Chinese Business Networks: Institutional Change during the Market Transition" The Consumer Revolution in Urban China. Edited by Deborah S. Davis. Berkeley: University of California Press: 268-286.
WILSON, SCOTT. 2002. "Face, Norms & Instrumentality." Social Connections in China: Institutions, Culture & the Changing Nature of Guanxi. Edited by Thomas Gold, Doug Guthrie & David Wank. Cambridge: Cambr

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